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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 08, 1907, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-05-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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STRIKE BEEAKEES
SHOOT DOWN SCOEES
( CeatlßneA from Pure One.,
Sheriff O'Neill and to this the latter replied that he had been in
formed by Schmitz that the latter had considered the police force
competent to cope with the situation. The sheriff added that he
is not authorized to appoint special d/puties, but that his office,
would hold itself in readiness to assist the police in any way it could.
President Calhoun's Statement
Patrick Calhoun, president of the United Railroads, tonight
issued the following:
"To the people of San Francisco:
"The time has arrived for the enforcement of law and order.
The humblest citizen in this community has a right to work. The
issue has been squarely raised:
"Shall striking ex-employes, their friends and sympathizers,
paralyze by force and violence your street railway service? Shall
mob violence rule, or shall law be enforced? Shall individual lib
erty be preserved?
"When the United Railroads attempted to resume the operation
of its cars today its employes were assailed by a fierce and violent
mob; dangerous rioting ensued; many men were injured. I appeal
to you to preserve the peace. My company will spare no effort to
resume lawfully and peaceably the operation of its cars, but it will
not be driven to compromise with wrong and it will fearlessly de
fend its rights. The issue rests with you."
SCORES OF PERSONS
WOUNDED DURING
AFTERNOON RIOTS
By Associated Press.
'■'< SAN FRANCISCO. May 7.— The
strike of the 1700 union motormen and
conductors of the United Railroads de
veloped this afternoon into a riot in
Which more than a score of persons
•were severely, some fatally wounded
and many mothers injured to a lesser
:\: \: \ extent. ■"* ,
At 2:30 o'clock the company made its
flnt attempt to resume the operation
of its system by sending out seven pas
senger cars manned by between thirty
and forty strike breakers wearing the
uniform of car Ispectors. each carry-
l 1 Ing a thirty-eight caliber revolver
strapped around his waist outside of
Bis coat.
: " The 'start was made from the com
-.-pany's barns at Turk and Fillmore
streets, where a crowd, variously es
timated at from 3000 to 5000 men and
boys, was congregated. Twenty-seven
policemen, : five mounted officers and
'. : several sergeants, under the command j
of Captain Mooaey. were on patrol
|MfC
Th« appearance of the ears on Fill
more street, from irhish they were
switched tat» Turk street, was the sig
nal for an tames*? outburst of jeers
and hamts. Before the oars had gone
«■* block they wetv wade the targets
...... . and - ricis
■■;■.-!»'* tew- moments (every pane of
ejtess toad tiff .a ?r-'> v^^ and several
of the ins*s c-7>fritiT*s, had been
triirfc. «sat amd fersssed. At Turk and !
Barfca— I screen s an ! es-peci&Hr fierce
Mttcfc was made on the foremost car.
A. guard on the rear platform answered
, the flying stones with a pitol shot. The
bullet struck one of the union sym
pathizers In the arm. ■ ; -.-.
. • This happening .transformed the
crowds into a wild mob and for twelve
blocks a pitched battle was fought, the
strikers and their friends, aided by
hundreds of youthful hoodlums, keep
ing up a running shower of missiles.
The guards on board the cars responded
with fusillade after fusillade of pistol
snots. Eight men received bullet
wounds, some of which will prove fatal,
among those thus injured being a de
tective sergeant and a patrolman.
' i Revolver Fire Opened Up
Finally a dozen or more of the guards
were taken under arrest by squads of
reserves from the central station and a
union crowd boarded the rearmost car
and started It back to , the barns. Ar
riving there the strikers charged and a
revolver fire was opened on them from
the barns. •> - . ■ : • •' „ ••
: " In this encounter several more men
were shot. A non-union man threw
, the switch at the corner of Turk and
Fillmore and the. derailed car shot into
the sidewalk,. maiming two men whose
names have not been learned. In the
stampede that followed here scores of
women and children on the outskirts
of the mob in Fillmore street were
hurled to the pavement and trampled
upon.
The appearance of relief squads to
; reinforce Captain Mooney's men re
sulted about 4:30 o'clock in par
tially dispersing the crowd. A cur
rent rumor has it that Superintendent
Chapman, who spent the forenoon and
early, aft moon at the Filmore street
barns, was seen about five o'clock
; driving rapidly away on Golden Gate
avenue in an automobile that was
| dashed with blood. There is as yet
I no confirmation of the rumor that Mr.
Chapman was wounded.
j At the central emergency hospital at
Golden Gate avenue and Gough street
1* . gathered, a. large crowd of union
men and- their friends, waiting eagerly
| for | the messages that drift out from
-moment to moment from the bedside
I of their wounded companions.
' . . .Reserves C»!<ed Out
■ ": Practically all of the reserve officers
. at*, th* ' various precinct stations have
the neighborhood of Fillmore patrolling
the neighborhood of Fillmore and Turk
streets, where there is the. greatest
congestion. It has not yet been learn
] ed ..whether tho company proposes to
I itiake. a seednd attempt to run cars
■ tonight, but the general belief Is that
because of this afternoon's tragic hap
■■ penings further . effort to resume op
' eration of the system will be withheld
until tin officials of the company find
that the police are in a position to af
ford protection to property and life.
The bloody events of the afternoon
were preceded by a less serious clash
-'"at 11 o'clock In the forenoon, when a
freight car, manned by five Inspectors
"•^ and ■ barn » Superintendent Jones; was
run out of th« .yard at Turk and Fill-
J more streets and operated for half a
■X Wock. '" The : crowds showered the car
with brickbats arid stones and slightly
injured two of tho inspectors. Finally
j3j 3 all : attempt ■to operate the car. was
given up and It was -run back to the
yard* • by < Jones himself with union
men '. swarming on the platforms and
joining :In . the cheers that were sent
•up by th« mob. ■ . ■ • , >' •.
;,*"; ,*"; ,*" -In both the < morning and afternoon
battles the throwing of missiles
Joined: in by strikers and strike sym
pathisers. Both forenoon and after
noon scores of union pickets pleaded
with the mob not to use violence, but
' wer* -'Jeered- for ' their - pains. • Even
' ally '&„ few of > the pickets themselves
V took 'li hand in the hurling of atones
'■f Alt {pickets:-, were distinguished by a
milk ribbon badge which they wore on
their coata
GUARDS SHOOT DOWN
MANY INNOCENT MEN
DURING STREET RIOTS
By Associated Press. • • "
SAN FRANCISCO. May 7.— An As
sociated Press representative who rode
on horseback- behind the. string of cars
this afternoon saw four men shot from
the glassless windows. The . first shot
was fired at the Intersection of Turk
and Buchanan treets by a guard on
the rear platform of the car that head
ed the string of seven. The bullet
struck- a young man standing on the
curb and inflicted a flesh wound In
his arm. The shot was not fired until
most of the windows of the car . had
been smashed with stones, several of
which had struck and severely bruised
some of the » guards on board.
The shooting of. this man roused ,4he
mob to a pitch i of frenzy. '. Pavine
stones and other obstructions were cast
on the track and In that way the car
was brought to a standstill a block
farther on.
Hurling any missile that came eas
iest to hand, cursing and screaming
for the lives of the strikebreakers,
hundreds of men and boys surrounded
the car. In a moment a fusillade of
shots rang out and the crowd fell back
in fear. The obstructions were cleared
away and the car proceeded, followed
a block behind by two others.
The second of the shots apprised the
main crowd in the neighborhood ' of
Fillmore and Webster streets that a
battle was on and more than a thou
sand men and boys came running down
Turk street in pursuit of the strike
breakers, yho. standing to their posts.
shot a«ain and again into the crowds
indiscrtidnately. as repeated showers
•at stones struck and injured _tjiem. .
i Youth Shot Down
I At Van Ness avenue a youth of per
haps 20 was shot' through the lungs.
He pitched forward into the street,
whence he was lifted and thrown on J
to a mattress in a furniture van. He
was hurried to the emergency hos
pital at Golden Gate avenue and
Gough street. • Still the mob, checked
but not dismayed by the rain of bul
lets, kept up a running pursuit of the
slowly moving cars, stoning- them and
cursing their guards.
Just beyond Van Ness avenue the
first relief squad of police arrived in
a patrol wagon. The mob stoned them
too, but presently desisted on being
implored by union pickets, who shout
ed frantically:
"Boys, don't hit the cops; they are
our friends."'
The mob called on the officers to
arrest the i dozen or more guards on
the first three cars. Very few of the
policemen drew their clubs. They
tried to persuade the maddened- men
and boys to disperse, but without ef
fect. One union man who was loudest
in denunciation of the strikebreakers,
created a dramatic scene. 'While the
smoke from the emptied pistols of the
guards still hung about the shattered
cars he threw oft his coat, raised his
arms and wildly offered himself a sac
rifice to their bullets.
At Turk and Hyde streets, three
blocks east of Van Ness avenue, the
guards again turned loose their
weapons on the crowd. In the fusil
lade a policeman was shot in the back,
presumably by accident. None of the
strikers or their sympathizers exhib
ited a pistol or used weapons other
than stones and bricks. Along the line
of skirmish, from Webster street as
far as Franklin, garbage cans . were
taken from the curb and their con
tents thrown at the guards.
The first two cars succeeded in get
ting as far as Market street, where
officers from the central police station
ln Eddy street arrested the guards and
took them to headquarters, where they
were booked — under what charge the
police refuse, to say. .
Second and third relief squads from
the central station under command of
Captains - Scott and Duke | raced out
Turk street in carriages and automo
biles. Captain Scott was the first of
ficer observed to use actual force in
the attempt to disperse. the crazed mob.
Leaping from his buggy he drew his
flub and struck right and left. After
he had knocked down four or five of
the strikers and their sympathizers the
salutary effect of his manner of treat
ment became apparent. The mob broke
and began to run. As Scott pursued
them with raised club he tripped over
a paving stone and fell headlong in
the street. At this the mob set up a
shout of delight, and missiles ■of • all
Borts were hurled at the prostrate man.
He picked himself up and gave chase.
Captain Duke, arriving a few minutes
later, followed Captain Scott's tactics
and with half a dozen burly policemen
beat back and " scattered the crowd,
which retreated, jeering, toward the
car barns at Turk and Fillmpre streets.
Competent : observers > of . the < rioting
expressed freely the opinion that the
tragic happenings of the , afternoon
might have ' been In large j measure
averted If an adeqnate police force had
been on hand and if 'the police had
not. hesitated to usa force in j opposing
violence. . . I . ■ •'■."
i All of the wounded men were re
moved to the emergency hospital.
MAYOR SCHMITZ SAYS
POLICE CAN HANDLE
ALL RIOTS THAT OCCUR
SAN FRANCISCO, May 7. —In a
statement made to the Associated
Press tonight, Mayor Schmltz aatd:
"The deplorable occurrence of this
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING. MAY 8, 1907.
afternoon was-Snot a general riot and
there is no necessity for calling out
troops. The police are amply able to
handle the situation and I shall see
that they do it. Tho fight today be
tween the strike breakers and the
striking carmen and their sympathiz
ers was absolutely unexpected. On two
previous occasions when the street car
men went on strike there was no vio
lence and none was anticipated today.
This time, however, tho temper of the
people seems to have been different and
the conditions were different.
"I suppose it was to have been ex
pected that the first attempt to run
cars would cause some trouble, but no
one anticipated anything like what
happened today. I have ordered the
chief of police to swear In more of
ficers If ho finds it necessary. I have
also ordered him to arrest anybody
carrying arms, concealed or otherwise.
The men who go out on the cars will
not be permitted to carry weapons.
That Is the best way to maintain
peace."
Mayor Schmitz tonight Issued the
following proclamation:
"On account of tho Industrial dis
turbances that exist In tho city all of
those who have no business on the
streets are requested to remain at
home. All persons having business
necessitating their presence on the
streets are directed to keep moving
about their business and not to con
gregate.
"Those who are now out on strike
are earnestly requested to maintain
the dignity of labor by discountenanc
ing any acts of violence on the part of
the sympathizers. The peace must be
and will be preserved at any hazard.
"All fair minded citizens are request
ed to aid in keeping the peace, which
means so much to our community. No
tice is hereby given that any acts of
violence or any breaches of tho peace
will be severely dealt with.
"E. E. SCHMITZ, Mayor."
Copies of the proclamation were dis
tributed throughout the city by the po
lice and It will be published in the
morning papers.
POLICE ARE UNABLE
TO KEEP THE STREET
CROWDS MOVING ON
By Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO. May 7.— The utter
Inadequacy of the squad of ten police
men to cope with a mob of 3000
riotous men and boys was recognized
at noon In police circles. At 1 o'clock
Captain Mooney arrived at Turk and
Fillmore streets with twenty-seven
additional reserve patrolmen and five
mounted officers from five precincts.
He Issued orders that the crowd be
driven back so as to clear Turk street
from Fillmore to Webster and that
this block be kept clear. The order
was carried out twenty minutes later
with considerable difficulty.
The crowd, driven to bay, formed a
vast hollow square at Turk and
Webster and was kept pressed back
by the mounted police. The ugly spirit
of the strikers and sympathisers
hundreds of the latter being mere
boys— was shown In an assault on
mounted officer J. D. Mann.
Without warning a stone flew from
back in the crowd and struck him in
the face, laying open his cheek.
Though stunned by the blow he kept
his saddle and a moment later saw
O. Rudolfo. a member of the teamsters
union, hurl a jagged piece of brick at
him. He dashed Into the crowd, which
scattered right and left, and gave
chase.
Rudolfo fled as far as Eddy street,
where he was overtaken by Officer
Mann, who jumped from his horse and
downed his assailant. Rudolfo put up
an ugly fight and Mann drew his club
and pistol, with which he subdued his
prisoner, while thousands jeered and
hooted. Rudolfo was arrested and
charged with assault with a deadly
weapon. In his pocket when he was
searched was found a jagged ball of
concrete, evidently intended to be used
as a missile.
CHINESE AT WAR
WITH RUSSIANS
STEERAGE PASSENGERS IN A
FIERCE MIXUP
Captain of British Steamer Maori King
Puts in at San Diego — Immigra-
tion Officials Guard the
Vessel
By Associated Press.
SAN DIEGO, May 7.— With 921 Chi
nese Bteerage passengers at war with
212 Russian steerage passengers, all on
their way from Vladivostok and Shang
hai to Mazatlan and Guaymas, the
British steamer Moarl King put In here
today in distress and is now lying at
quarantine guarded by immigration
and customs officials while waiting a
settlement of the case.
Captain Duncan, who sighted the
pier at Coronado, thought he could
land there and got into shoal water
before he knew what he was doing.
The sea was calm, but the tide was
falling and the first report was that
he was aground. He narrowly missed
it, however, and finally got inside at
noon to report his condition at quar
antine.
Trouble began soon after the steamer
left Shanghai and war ensued between
the Chinese and Le Sun Lni, the Im
migration contractor, and the steerage
passengers, who threatened to take the
ship and run It back to China.
The trouble was quieted finally, but
broke out again when a boxer stabbed
a coolie. This was hardly settled be
fore more trouble of one kind or an
other followed and on Friday last one
of the Russians struck a Chinaman
and laid his head open.
The 900 Chinese attacked the 200 Rus
sians and before they could be sep
arated fourteen men were wounded.
Captain Duncan Is hoping to get some
sort of a guard on board to help him
on the rest of his journey. He is
working through British Consul Hitch
cock.
Tonight arrangements are made for
quelling any further rioting on board
the Maori King. The vessel has moved
up from quarantine and anchored near
Hit- Bpreckels wharf. A guard of six
or right men has been taken on board
from this city.
The members of the guard are naval
reserves, '.but are acting merely as cit
izens and ■ not 'as , members of • the
militia. In > the event of trouble ; the
raptain of the Maori King will sound
four : blasts on the | steamer's whistle
as notice that help Is ' needed. "• Mayor
Forward, in case rioting On the vessel
is renewed, is prepared, to ask Gov
ernor • Gillett, who in now in Los An
geles, to call out the militia.
■ •„.«;. - -.1 ■« . » 1 ■
Everything you" want you will find In
the • classified page— a modern encyclo
pedia, one cent a word.
You're Always
1 x/I JL B v^.- v " ' /vi VV d^%* -\ kly
Well Dressed in
m m » m W^^ mt^^ B H Mr I H^^^^^ K~~ A Huh \*C ** - V/w
■ " Ready- an d - 4 gjflfe
I \t/CLvJ. V Cll lv Wm^SSmmi
T~^v • <| 1> ' Tshe New Idea V^fcJf Ra\
iVlclllL Clothing • . , •'Qw|^ffiHSM|
km Sj«*i Kb— ■
No matter how long you wear a "Ready-and-Rlßht" suit li pos- jßjjmj BhUHP** "I
scsses good style — can you say the same of others you have worn ? ii!^ffvlf%p%MHl|lßp/ ,'. I
And it's not the half-hearted style of the ordinary rcndy-miulc ij^M^Mj^tSM^^^Arw 1
I - suit, but an air of newness and distinction that is fairly cut with the £| HHv^SOTHfrtl
cloth and stitched in the seams. -'^^^^^^b// )#jfJl*»V
;\ . It is impossible to appear commonplace or poorly drcweid in §BaMlß^Wyßa/I ' Iff II' "
Isn't it a relief, and a source of perpetual Rfttisfnction, to know ; W■' \\l
that at last suits have been created that lit, feel right and I—l right Wai&lKgß&fß' W
from the moment you put them on ? VM fy>m \
The discovery and capture of this new idea of clothing for the |Hh -M %.
four Silverwood stores we consider our grt'.'itcst achievement. VWShHv P
Men who once declared they "would not he. caught^wcuring •' uiffiwram^ '
ready-made suit" are today wearing "Rcady-and-Uight." ' WIPMiSfI
There's a stylo and perfect fit for every man. Six new moid i • Hfflßffli
out this season. Nothing to equal them ever .shown before— .mm Wmsf/li\
only one suit of a size in the choicest pattern*. i
You won't care about the price when you ice the unit*. «4MfipK
When you buy at a Stlverwood store you are getting ac near
the manufacturer aa a retail purchaser possibly oan.
SILVER WOOD S
21 So. Spring Street | A i.c. B.H.r».id .nd Long D«oh i Broadway and Sixth
15c Silk Ribbons 8c I ty£Ms% JW^l [Muslin Skirts $1.98
All silk taffeta ribbon- black white Hfffml!*^'^^ W*Sj^j*P Women's muslin skirts; good' quality :
All silk tafteta .ribbon; black, white /PW^BBfflflMW^r cleep flounce with hemstitched tucks;
and colors; 3 / 2 inches wide; the 15c --j^^^SSW^M^r'^^ embroidery ruffle; underneath dust
quality. Wednesday Be. protector. Special, $1.98.
'■■■■■■■■ ■ I 107-9-tl North Spring Street ! — j —
Special $7.00 Taffeta Petticoats $4.95 1 «ss^mw|
: ; .-i;v; '''.i' : '-- : . x 'Style, with lu'i-its and fancy ►'raid
Silk petticoats in all colors; light and dark shades as well as black; extra full flounces .trimming; tun picatcd skins.
with sectional ruffles; bottom ruffle is tucked; dust flounce; extra good values; some are 81l ™,^S«J frnama m
— • — —^— — — — — — — — ■ llßht Hlnulcs. chocks 'and stripoa
guaranteed for three months' wear; special for Wednesday, $4.95. . IS&t^^H&ffilK'itttS
■ — * . — —————— — Htylc* mill eton blouse stylos; all
I — ' ' bountifully trimmed with silk
■ ' __ braldi mill silk tnffota; Bklrts In
Beautiful New $1.00 Laces 49c - Notion Specials , $22 and 22.50 Suits
. , , . ' . ... ' ■ rw».woi it._' . $1 rhinestone mounted back combs 59c. ciA"AC-
Appliques, bands and medallions in Oriental, \ enisc » buttons Xc $14.45
and baby Irish laces; Ito 8 inches wide: new, fg^SSß ? blun^kirttbHid^c ""• «* bile* . «n.i navy blue
stylish patterns; good values at 75c and $1.00. On }£ g^ffc «c« jf^S&
sale Wednesday, 49c a yard. . | . l ' s ° °. . | Gibson effect! ■ fun sleeves with
50 Pieces 75c Corset Embroideries 39c 20c Persian Lawns 12fcc . ? cTSS"tU OS
50 pieces fine, sheer cambric corset cover embroi- . i. . $^/.OU CJUIIh fllO.yo
deries; open and blind work; 18 inches wide; reg- A beautiful soft finish material smtablt ti>w.o ntyii.h «mi up-to-dato taii-
denes , open and Wednesday, 39c a yard, , rcjj waists suits and children's wear • °rod suits mo mail tho new
ular 75c qua itv. Wednesday, 39c a yard, worth 20c. On sale Wednesday c yd. blue, tdacfc tan, ami dark in in-
. - M • . ■ worth 20c. On Sale Wednesday 12/j C yd. blue, black, tan, lavender, in mr
— . ■ — — .' ~~~~~~~^~~~~~ ~~ .-. ■-.:■ .. . viaible oheoka and stripes; some
- -^ '• ___^ ___— - ' ' . chocks and stripes;, some pony
I — ___————— juukct styles with fancy braided
$4.25 Cambric Skirts $3.50 50c Allover and Lace Boot Lisle Hose 39c Wi^V^iJ^^wSS
w Zvi of rood oualitv cam- Women's black all-over and lace boot lisle, hose; full j hl.<pvos: full nli»atoil skirts; somo
, ,• , r i ut Women s b ack all-over and lace boot lisle nose; full '„....., fitAa mid tuefci ut tho bot-
omens skirts of good quality cam - fashioned .hi h liced heel ant i, toe; regular 50c <».„. folli - i-.
brie ; deep circular flounce w.h ace in- Quality; Special, 3 c . . $37.50 Suits $26.50
"ood 65c and 75c Gauze Lisle Hose 50c & Jia|f^»|^f|
value for S4 25. Special, $3.50. Women's black gauze lisle hose; silk, embroidered; ' ■'otB'po*n nn y d B?y*e n trini 00 e with sine
1 . high spliced heel and toe; regular 65c and 75c qual- Btf,HL%XVkutf«* »¥
;> Corset Covers 75c itics. special, 50c. •, , m o a tei"'tofd n .S2m5
Women's muslin corset covers; full . Boys' 3Pc Waists 25c L; T^Xt^i^'^^
tucked front trimmed with bands of in- Boys' colored calico blouse waists ; large sailor col- Dtrh $40 Suits $30.95
sertion and lace edge; come in all lar trimmed with ruffles; also pleated shirt-waist tm'ib "no consists of sample suits
sizes. 32 to 44. Special, 75c. with separate belt ; regular 35c value. Special, 25c. , 77 0 " 11 0 00 n no Bty8 tyi 00 a ja 1 ck n e I tsl somoTan
— : '■ —L - : -^ : ' "Hiffffrfc. w .K^Rrw w hia
80c Sheets 65c . . 35c Voile Tissue 19c fejfiSSg-* 8 ?^ 8
Linen nnish seamless sheets, «l» 2 V* by 2 V, yards; All the newest patterns in checks and stripes, in T{e "and '$18.75 Suits
tree from dressing; soft finish; worth 80c; on Rule so ft and clingy voile tissue; makes swell jumper $**> »,, „. "
Wednesday at 85c each. ; - suits and waists ; worth 35c. On sale Wednesday ; $11.«>5
" 18c Turkish Towels 12'/ 3 c ■ for »c a yard. -." • ;v Sfil»«t-* u^" h oC Blce8 lced lt
Heavy quality bleached and unbleached Turkish . '. . 59C Wool Flannel 45c :^UirM lU fl?fid^o O at c
towels, «oft and absorbent, good size; worth 18o ; ,_•.,.„ . i.V. •■.-, .■; it „-.,. „, i ooiu"; buttoned clown front.-
on Bale Wednesday at 12'ic each. 7-8 all wool flannel ; soft finish ; JUSt the kllld for iin"d throughout with beautiful
$1.25 Scotch G«lp»re Curtain, *9c gfjg $S£2£S#sT M "> ; w °" h 59c BfiSS,B3G3R&
A lot of extra strong handsome curtains that will * fancy sleeve* with turn-lmoß
p>«« y™- 1254 c Percales 7^c SfnSSiTKS SiUt^Si t.ne-
. , $4.50 DucheSS Curtains $1.45 All the newest patterns in this season's mcrchan- RF&Ka^deap'Wm ' J&s
This offering is remarkably desirable, as the as- disc; dots, figures and stripes; all best quality and' .ly the latest stylos. ■
sortment is large, and there are many extra size full pieces; worth 12j^C. Oil sale Wednesday 7'Ac TX\ C fflchttiere HOSe2SC
curtains; »4.50, values; to close them out at $1.45 • v «rrfV f J ' -«*yC VnaUIUCI lI UaBAOW
tho pair. :••' a ardt - .. Infantas' fine ribbed cashmoro
UI " »«*••• ... . ■. ; ••■ • , ■ -- „ ■.. .. __ •. .»,n«i>. aiik tnn anil heel ; black nnu
„. 35c Lace Hose 25c •• -i.'/ 35c Cotton Hose 25c ■ ... ,- ; . JX^s? "vaiSo ft ?90. s P oeiai $
women's lace -'ankle hose; lisfe finish; black, tan Misses' fine ribbed mercerized cotton hose; full fash- . a "^ ■•"-■_ :".■' " ''ujL-, ■'VcA'' :
and white; best 350 duality. Special 36c . . ioned; black and colors value 35c. Special, 25c. ' oyC LOtlOll liOSc
■'■- - / 50c Lisle Hose 39c .• ; ■ 20c Cotton Hose 15c - : .: ]T^^^i^^llX[ «J
S!'SSh I SI^ n h..7 h . l iS t a o n et aKS-rfr C ;Mis S e^fin c ribbed cotton hose ; light weight ; ftgl ffiff UU \
ola i 39c. •; . ■'. '■■-„.- •v' r •:•_- .-. v ; value 20c. bale, 15c. ' . -,i „/ ;,- ■>■-.■ - : l» t x ,. f , : .; i ; i , J

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